#002: Agaricus bisporus

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8 Responses

  1. October 17, 2016

    […] are the type of mushroom with which we are most familiar. The most common edible mushrooms (white/button/portabella mushrooms, oyster mushrooms, and shiitake mushrooms) are all gilled mushrooms.  Amanita muscaria, the most […]

  2. October 17, 2016

    […] is Agaricus bisporus, which can be found in a number of varieties at your local grocery store (see FFF#002 for more on A. bisporus). The species name birnbaumii pays tribute to a German garden inspector […]

  3. November 7, 2016

    […] monophyletic group that is usually placed in the family Agaricaceae (along with the gilled mushroom Agaricus bisporus and the puffballs) or in their own family Nidulariaceae.  Both of these families are placed in […]

  4. January 20, 2017

    […] as “white button mushrooms,” “cremini mushrooms,” and “portabella mushrooms” (see FFF#002 for more on A. bisporus). A. bisporus is a very typical Agaricus and is probably the best example […]

  5. May 5, 2017

    […] are the type of mushroom with which we are most familiar. The most common edible mushrooms (white/button/portabella mushrooms, oyster mushrooms, and shiitake mushrooms), Amanita muscaria – the most recognizable mushroom in […]

  6. June 30, 2017

    […] In that respect, C. micaceus is like a thinner version of the button mushrooms (Agaricus bisporus, FFF#002) you find at the grocery store. Because they are rather thin-fleshed mushrooms, you need a lot of […]

  7. July 7, 2017

    […] mushroom” (based on Amanita muscaria), the grocery store button mushroom and other varieties of Agaricus bisporus, shiitakes, oyster mushrooms, and even the major “magic mushrooms” are all basidiomycetes.  […]

  8. July 14, 2017

    […] mushroom” (based on Amanita muscaria), the grocery store button mushroom and other varieties of Agaricus bisporus, shiitakes, oyster mushrooms, and even the major “magic mushrooms” are all basidiomycetes. […]

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